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Saturday, July 25, 2020 | History

2 edition of Maritime trade, society and European influence in South Asia, 1600-1800 found in the catalog.

Maritime trade, society and European influence in South Asia, 1600-1800

Sinnappah Arasaratnam

Maritime trade, society and European influence in South Asia, 1600-1800

by Sinnappah Arasaratnam

  • 156 Want to read
  • 7 Currently reading

Published by Variorum in Aldershot, Hampshire, Great Britain, Brookfield, Vt., U.S.A .
Written in English

    Places:
  • South Asia,
  • Europe
    • Subjects:
    • South Asia -- Commerce -- History -- 17th century.,
    • South Asia -- Commerce -- History -- 18th century.,
    • South Asia -- Commerce -- Europe -- History -- 17th century.,
    • South Asia -- Commerce -- Europe -- History -- 18th century.,
    • Europe -- Commerce -- South Asia -- History -- 17th century.,
    • Europe -- Commerce -- South Asia -- History -- 18th century.,
    • South Asia -- Social conditions.

    • Edition Notes

      Includes index.

      StatementS. Arasaratnam.
      SeriesCollected studies ;, CS471
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHF3770.3 .A83 1995
      The Physical Object
      Pagination1 v. (various pagings) :
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL1105026M
      ISBN 100860784525
      LC Control Number94030138

      In , when the maritime power of the United Provinces was at its zenith in Europe, Federick Coyett, a former Dutch governor of colonial Taiwan, observed the emergence of a similar power in East Asia during the dynastic transition from Ming to Qing. The Zheng family, under the leadership of Zheng Chenggong, who was the son of an armed trader Zheng Zhilong and was known to the Europeans as. The web of trade across the Indian Ocean, driven by the monsoon winds. Dr. Kallie Szczepanski is a history teacher specializing in Asian history and culture. She has taught at the high school and university levels in the U.S. and South Korea. The Indian Ocean trade routes connected Southeast Asia, India, Arabia, and East Africa, beginning at Author: Kallie Szczepanski.

      Making Money Life, Death, and Early Modern Trade on Africa’s Guinea Coast By Colleen E. Kriger. A new era in world history began when Atlantic maritime trade among Africa, Asia, Europe, and the Americas opened up in the fifteenth century, setting the stage for massive economic and cultural change.   Conversely, European states were able to rely on ships built overseas for European fleets to carry out important military and political missions in Europe, as exemplified by the case of the Santa Catarina do Monte Sinai. 7 The ability to build and maintain fleets in the Atlantic, Indian and Pacific Oceans resulted in a literal decentralization Author: Cátia Antunes.

      M.A.P. Meilink-Roelofsz, Asian Trade and European Influence in the Indonesian Archipelago between and c. (The Hague, , reprint ), pp. * Sanjay Subrahmanyam, The Political Economy of Commerce: Southern India, (Cambridge, ), chapter 5, ‘Europeans and Asians in an age of contained conflict’, pp. *.   Wills’s book, Pepper, Guns, and Parleys: The Dutch East India Company and China, –, and his subsequent monographs, such as A Global History and China and Maritime Europe, –, all pioneered the integration of Chinese history into broader regional and global trading patterns and intercultural : Ronald C. Po.


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Maritime trade, society and European influence in South Asia, 1600-1800 by Sinnappah Arasaratnam Download PDF EPUB FB2

: Maritime Trade, Society and European Influence in Southern Asia, – (Variorum Collected Studies) (): Arasaratnam, S.: BooksCited by: 7. Maritime Trade, Society and European Influence in Southern Asia, – 1st Edition. By S. Arasaratnam. Routledge. pages. In the 17th and 18th centuries the Indian Ocean littoral was an intense interaction between the European powers competing for Asian trade, and numerous Asian states and communities traditionally engaged in that.

Contents: Pre-modern commerce and society in Southern Asia; The politics of commerce in the coastal kingdoms of Tamil Nad ; Indian commercial groups and European traders, changing relationships in southeastern India; Some notes on the Dutch in Malacca and the Indo-Malayan trade ; Mare clausum, the Dutch and regional.

Table of Contents. Contents: Pre-modern commerce and society in Southern Asia; The politics of commerce in the coastal kingdoms of Tamil Nad ; Indian commercial groups and European traders, changing relationships in southeastern India; Some notes on the Dutch in Malacca and the 1600-1800 book trade ; Mare clausum, the Dutch and regional trade in the Author: S.

Arasaratnam. Maritime Trade, Society and European Influence 1600-1800 book Southern Asia, by Arasaratnam Sinnappah from Only Genuine Products. 30 Day Replacement Guarantee. Free Shipping. Cash On Delivery. Author of Indians in Malaysia and Singapore, Maritime India, Ceylon, Maritime trade, society and European influence in South Asia,Maritime commerce and English power, Maritime India in the seventeenth century, Historical foundation of the economy of the Tamils of north Sri Lanka, Sri Lanka after independence.

Maritime Trade, Society And European Influence In South Asia, avg rating — 0 ratings — published Want to Read saving 4/5. Professor Sinnappah Arasaratnam (20 March – 4 October ) was a Ceylonese academic, historian and author, born in Sri Lanka during British colonial as Arasa, he was a lecturer at the University of Ceylon, University of Malaya and University of New England (Australia)Alma mater: Jaffna College, University of Ceylon.

The first phase of European colonization of Southeast Asia took place throughout the 16th and 17th centuries after the arrival of Dutch, Portuguese, Spanish and later French and British marine spice traders.

Fiercely competitive, the Europeans soon sought to eliminate each other by forcibly taking control of the production centers, trade hubs and vital strategic locations, beginning with the.

Prakash, Om “From Hostility to Collaboration: European Corporate Enterprise and Private Trade in the Bay of Bengal, –” In Commerce and Culture in the Bay of Bengal, –, ed.

Prakash, Om and Lombard, Denys, pp. –Cited by: Maritime trade, society and European influence in South Asia, / S. Arasaratnam Rivalry for trade in tea and textiles: the English and Dutch East India Companies () / Chris N The Dutch East India Company and the economy of Bengal, / Om Prakash.

Arasaratnam, S Maritime trade, society and European influence in southern Asia, – Ashgate, Aldershot. Arasaratnam, S Maritime commerce Author: A. Disney.

Maritime Trade, Society and European Influence in Southern Asia, by S. Arasaratman. Maritime Trade, 'A Strong Showing': Britain's Struggle for Power and Influence in South-East Asia by Rolf Tanner 'A Strong Showing'. Holden Furber's Rival Empires of Trade in the Orient, is an account of European expansion in Asia in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries.

It tells the story of the rivalries of the East India companies and the growth of British maritime dominance, eventually leading to the Pax Britannica. Follow Sinnappah Arasaratnam and explore their bibliography from 's Sinnappah Arasaratnam Author Page.

Maritime trade, society and European influence in South Asia, / S. Arasaratnam The Dutch East India Company and the economy of Bengal, / Om Prakash Explore. International trade in this high colonial period, however, was a sort of exceptional case in the history of Southeast Asia.

In general, the engine of international trade was intra-Asian trade with India and East Asia. Yet, in this period, trade with the West became the engine that drove the entire international trade of Southeast : Ryuto Shimada. The occupation of a series of strategically located ports and the monopoly of the spice trade enabled the United East India Company (VOC) to acquire effective control of maritime traffic, causing indigenous economies dependent on maritime trade to decline.

1 The situation changed with the surge in Europe’s trade with China in the second half Author: M. Fernando. The trade routes served principally to transfer raw materials, foodstuffs, and luxury goods from areas with surpluses to others where they were in short supply.

Some areas had a monopoly on certain materials or goods. China, for example, supplied West Asia and the Mediterranean world with silk, while spices were obtained principally from South. BOOK REVIEWS-KOREA themselves," (p. SOUTH ASIA Maritime Trade, Society and European Influence in Southern Asia, By SINNAPPAH ARASARATNAM.

Aldershot: Variorum, xii, pp. $ (cloth). Maritime India in the Seventeenth Century. By SINNAPPAH ARASARATNAM. Malabar, Europeans and the Maritime Trade ofIn the sixteenth century, prior to the arrival of Europeans, the maritime region of Malabar on the southwest coast of India had the enviable reputation of being the most hospitable of trading havens in the Indian Ocean.

Source for information on Malabar, Europeans and the Maritime Trade of: Encyclopedia of Western Colonialism since dictionary.During the last decade of his life, he focused on the maritime trade and commerce of the Europeans, and produced three books: Maritime India in the seventeenth century (Oxford University Press, ); Maritime trade, society and European influence in South Asia, (Variorum, ); and Maritime commerce and English power: Southeast.Maritime Trade, Society and European Influence in Southern Asia, – (Variorum Collected Studies) Jan by S.

Arasaratnam Hardcover.